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Image 13 of Jefferson reporter (Buechel, Ky.), February 20, 1974

Part of Jefferson reporter (Buechel, Ky.)

JEFFERSON RETOIITKI, Wed.itesiiy, February 23, service I my Earns A BY CYNTHIA A. COLLINS East Louisville La Sertoma Club presented its annual Youth Service Award on Feb. 14 to Mrs. Evert T. Vaughn, 3512 Kerry Drive. The presentation ceremony was held last Thursday night at Holiday Inn Central during the award dinner attended by local members of the men's Sertoma chapters as well as the ladies' La Sertoma Club. Mrs. Mickey Rosenberg, 2703 Hikes Lane, the President of the Louisville chapter of La Sertoma, presented the award and an engraved silver serving tray to Mrs. Vaughn, who gave a short summary of the activities that merited her recognition. La Sertoma is an international service organization comprised of the wives of Sertoma Club members in good standing. In Louisville, the La Sertoma chapter, chartered Dec. 9, 1972, is still a relatively new club. The club's service activities are directed towards children, handicapped especially youngsters, and have included the sponsorship of the Cerebral Palsy School Girl Scout troop and various fund raising activities with donations to the Melbourne Heights Trainable School. Annual Award The Youth Service Award is an annual recognition of services given by La Sertoma International and presented by the nominating local club. Mrs. Eileen Sly, 1946 Meadow Creek Drive, chairman of the ward dinner and presentation, notes that Mrs. Vaughn's award was given for "outstanding service in her work with the educable mentally handicapped children." A resident of Louisville since 1949, Mrs. Vaughn has been an active Girl Scout leader for the past seven years. Five years ago, with the assistance of Ed Foley, head of the special education group at Bash ford Manor Elementary School, Mrs. Vaughn started her first Girl Scout troop with nine members. Presently, her group, Girl Scout Troop 867, has ten members ranging in ages from 9 through 1 7 years old. These girls represent four schools in the Louisville area: Greathouse Elementary Special Education School, Melbourne Heights Trainable School, Monsignor Pitt Learning Center and the Ursuline Special Education Learning Center. The idea was a unique one; Mrs. Vaughn is the first and only person in the Louisville area to organize and work with the educable mentally handicapped in the field of Girl Scouting. She has found that adapting the rules is a necessity in working on Girl Scout projects and badges. "We have no scouting handbook in the realm of the handicapped," Mrs. Vaughn noted. She had has to adapt badge requirements to her group and works on each badge as a troop rather than on an individual basis. Her troop 3 Paging Women NEWS OF SPECIAL INTERES f FOR LADIES is quite a busy one. The girls of Troop 867 manned the Lost Child Center at last year's reading storybooks they had memorized at home to the lost children and supplying each crying child with a toy they themselves had made. Scout-O-Ram- a, 'Meals On Wheels' Every second Saturday of the month, one of the Scouts, along with her mother and Mrs. Vaughn, serves the food in the program at Dosker Manor, an apartment complex for the elderly. The elderly at Dosker Manor enjoy the visits from the girls as much as the young scouts are delighted to be useful and respected for the services they are rendering. Troop 867 also will collect clothing this April for the Salvation Army's project "Helping Hands," and will participate for the first time in selling the traditional Girl Scout cookies this March. "My girls are so excited about selling these cookies. They have already taken orders in their families. What a normal child their age takes for granted, means so much to these children," explained Mrs. Vaughn. "Meals-on-Wheel- Annual Camping Trip Vaughn takes her troop camping twice a year at Camp Shanatuck in Bullitt County for overnight stays and has them n participate in the summer day camp on the property of Mrs. Mrs. eight-sessio- Textures From Soybean Rank High With Bread BY SALLY AND JIM ADAMS Last week we quoted a letter from a reader who questioned whether soybean products are as nutritious as red meat or fish. Our answer was: the soybean is very nutritious. It contains almost 50. per cent protein, about as much as in a porterhouse steak. Further, soybean flour contains no cholesterol, which is abundant in red meat. (Many physicians believe that cholesterol is a major contributor to cardiovascular diseases.) In addition, soy flour is lower in calories than canned tuna and, as we reported last week, less expensive than meat, fish or poultry. What about taste? . Not many people like soybeans plain, although they are filling and double in bulk when soaked. (Soak overnight and boil four to five hours.) Most prefer to use soybean meal as an "extender" to fill out other dishes. Soy flour itself is bland and absorbs the flavor of the surrounding food. So when the soybean is mixed with ground meat or used to beef up a stew or casserole, you have a hard time recognizing the soybean ingredient. Try a frankfurter and soybean dish, a meat loaf with soy filler, a soya-mil- k eggnog. Food processors aren't content to use the soybean only for extenders; they're working to develop completely synthetic meats that contain only the basic soybean mixed with artificial flavoring, meat extracts and coloring. These simulated products (analogs) are every bit as expensive as the teal thing, but with increased production the cost should drop. The use of simulated ham and chicken is increasing in hospitals, schools and factory cafeterias, and youll be seeing more and more of them on the grocery shelves. Food scientists have done pretty well in simulating ham, bacon and hot dogs. In tests, people generally find the ersatz ham chewy and moist, Simulated tuna salad quite ham-liktastes pretty much like the real thing, and soybean chicken, when mixed with chicken chow mein, almost defies detection. But they're still a long way from producing a simulated beefsteak. n nutritionist: Said a "The ability to produce a texture out of soy flour will probably rank with the invention of bread as one of the truly great inventions of food." So keep an open mind and give the soybean a try. Lawrence Speckman, 9213 Fairground Road, along with the other troops. In addition to all the extra activities, the troop meets at Mrs. Vaughn's home every Friday afternoon for a weekly Girl Scout meeting. CASSETTE TAPE 10 INC. TAX by Dr. Robert Parrish "Listen and Lose" doesn't give you new will power. "Listen and Lose" a new gives you naw imagination image of yourself and a system to help you achieve this image. FUTU.1E UNLIMITED Av. 2530 Frankfort r 40208-897-1- 692 well-know- Vaughn Mrs. at gratification v of her tells seeing a girl "transformed from an introverted, quiet child to a more open and relaxed one. The meetings provide the girls with more experiences in their rather limited lives and gives them something to talk about at home." Recognizing that communication and social involvement are of major importance to the handicapped child, Mrs. Vaughn has developed a three-poipersonal philosophy in working with her girls: "When I look at these girls, first of all, they are girls with the same desires and needs as normal children their age. Since they have certain individual limitations, I must try to use the abilities they do have and to develop others." nt X. J r- -- urn - a y- - V iPhoto by Mimi Lord SORTING PINECONES is just one of the many activities which keeps Mrs. Evert T. Vaughn busy in her work with Girl Scouts. She was honored recently by La Sertoma for her work, which includes having started the First troop for trainable mentally retarded girls. And Some Suggestions How Pancake Races Got Started BY MARY R EI SINGER Jefferson Reporter Home Economist For over 500 years, Shrove Tuesday (the day before Lenten fasting begins) has been a legend tied to pancakes. It all began in England when on that day housewives used up their accumulated cooking fat baking pancakes. One woman in Olney became so involved in her baking that she forgot the time until she heard the church bell ringing. In her haste she forgot to remove her apron and ran to the church with her pancake and skillet in hand, to become the first pancake racer. In the following years, other women did the same and it became a contest to see who could reach the church steps first. This annual event continued until 1950 when the Liberal, Kansas women challenged the Olney women to race for the international championship. Since then racers in each town run with their pancakes in skillets on Shrove Tuesday. Why not join the citizens of Liberal and Olney in celebrating Pancake Day this year on Tuesday with the following recipes? We almost guarantee a race to vour table! 2 cups small curd cottage cheese, drained well Sugar Beat together first three ingredients until well blended. Stir flour to aerate before measuring. Add flour and mix until smooth. Melt about 1 tablespoon margarine in a skillet over medium-loheat. Pour about Va cup batter into skillet for each pancake, spreading or swirling to cover pan. Top with apple slices. Bake, turning once, until lightly browned on both sides. Keep warm in a very slow, oven, if desired. Continue preparing pancakes, until all batter is used, adding additional margarine to skillet as needed. Just before serving, place about 2 tablespoons cottage cheese on each pancake, then roll up. Makes about 9 pancakes. Note: If desired, use a large skillet or griddle and make more pancakes at once. Sprinkle rolled pancakes with sugar, if desired, or serve with pancake syrup. 2 eggs mixing bowl, stir together milk and corn oil; add to flour mixture, stirring just until dry ingredients arc moistened (mixture may be lumpy). Using about Va cup batter for each, bake pancakes on hot, lightly greased griddle, turning once, until golden brown on both sides. Makes 14. tablespoons sugar tablespoon baking powder 1 teaspoon salt 2 cups skim milk Va cup corn oil 1 Vi 1 In a medium mixing bowl stir together first 4 ingredients. In a small w 2 cup milk cup cooked pumpkin 1 cups buttermilk baking mix 2 tablespoons sugar lA teaspoon each cinnamon, nutmeg, and ginger V cup salad oil Beat eggs in a small mixer bowl on high speed 5 minutes or until thick and lemon-coloreStir in remaining ingredients. Pour batter by tablespoons onto medium-ho- t ungreased griddle. Bake until puffed and bubbles begin to break. Turn and bake other side until golden brown. Makes about 5 dozen pancakes. ;7 ? D3 3 Si nEl'J "E3EAT" PE0L1S 11 We have them! The Acid pH Perm that gives you a soft natural look. NO FRIZZ! For all types of hair (except bleached). CALL 5 Stylists D3 C3 n o u nn u SS4-249- 4 Appt. Not Always Necessary 6905 Old Shepherdsville Rd. TUES. & WED. THURS. & FRI. SAT. 9 to 3 Skim Milk Pancakes cups unsifted flour A Pumpkin Puff Pancakes Whispering Hills Center Between Poplar Level & Outer Loop 3 no on nx ) ( 1 'A Si d. Maple Rum Syrup d syrup Heat 1 cup and 1 tablespoon butter or margarine. Remove from heat; stir in V4 teaspoon rum flavoring. Serve warm. Makes about 1 cup. maple-flavore- 3 mm n mm FRI.-SAT.-SU- N. FEB. 21-22-- 23 COMPLETE Filled Apple Pancakes 2 eggs, slightly beaten cup milk cup light corn syrup I V cups flour 4 to 6 tablespoons margarine 1 apple, pared, cored, thin sliced 1 Va e. an easy LOSE W 1974-- U Gold Ball Scheduled B'nai B'rith of Louisville will hold its third annual Gold Menorah Ball on Saturday evening, March 23 at Breckinridge Inn. Music will be provided by the Dorothy Simon Band and there will be dancing from 9 p.m. till midnight. will be offered by Entertainment Henry Rosemarin. a TT. H VALUE VW MP ; M 3 pieces of chicken, mashed potatoes and gravy, cole slaw and hot biscuits. (No Substitutions) BONUS BARGAIN! G PAEC fc" MAY WE SERVE YOU? --- 1 REALTOR' . ONLY . . . liank goodness for the goodness of T 1 HERITAGE REALTY CO. 968-616- 6 0311 PRESTON HIGHWAY CHARLES D. MATTINGLY, REALTOR Kill EC3Q FC?Lf.Sl LEVEL ?D. STOHE tX'LY! MIDWAY BETWEEN INDIAN TRAIL & OLD SHEPHERDSVILLE RD. t TTTT - 7 DAYS nziiiDTrxizirzQ 4) OPEN 10:30 A.M. TO 9 P.M. A WEEK!

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